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June 9, 1982     Journal Opinion
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June 9, 1982-The Journal Opinion-Page 7 aaor Burroughs 43.q-. 7 and Chester N.H., parents Lgs. of Groton Mrs. George Palmer, his duties at Lgregational May 30 was last week and Mrs. for Pastor Palmer and Thursday the home of in Bradford. and Carrie Bradford were eVening callers at of their sister course in the area by Lillian Oisen with three Bush, Nancy N.H. and were held at and at on Route 25 in (the former This class by a CPA Course starting June 21 at 7:00 p.m. at Union 36. For more information 439-5598. There is a First Aid Unit working in this area consisting of eight qualified members for the purpose of assisting in emergency care until further medical care is available. If this service is needed call Lillian Olsen, 439-5598, or John Noll, 439-5918. Town Topics Winn Taplin Jr. of Stowe and his mother, Mrs. Eleanor (Cunningham)- Taplin of Morrisville called on Mrs. Leo N Eugene Chiaridia, 56, was born in S. Ryegate S. RYEGATE-- Eugene C. Chisridia, 56, died at his Louisville, Ky., home Tuesday Born here Feb. 2, 1926, he had lived in Louisville since 1951. He had been associated throughout his lifetime with the Rosa Mosaic Tile Co., Services planned for : ,. Stephen Howard, 75 \\; E. HAVERHILL-- Memorial ::...q and graveside services for o Stephen E. Howard, 75, who ..... " died Nov. 4, 1981, in Vero Beach, Fla., will he held June 19. Originally from E. :: Haverhill, Mr. Howard also lived in Indiana and Florida. ,aL :  He attended Haverhill .... Academy and the University BICYCLE CLINIC-- Arnold Shields of Piermont helped these youngsters make of New Hampshire. He was an their bikes safe at a recent bicycle clinic, electrical contractor. The memorial service will he held June 19at 2:00 p.m in the East Haverhill Church 5tella Knapp Graveside ceremonies will he 439-576L held in the Number Six Parker were in Chelsea Cemetery. Hutchinson and Mrs. Fred Hood and family May 28. Taplin is a direct desendent of Col. John Taplin, one of the proprietors of the Town of Corinth Mr. and Mrs. Walter Howe returned to their home in Windsor, Conn. June 1 after spending a week with her niece and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Parker Mr. and Mrs. James Hood, Mrs. Alice Hood and Miss Everdene Hood were in Burlington May 22 to attend the graduation of daughter, granddaughter and niece, Mrs. Linda (Hood) Strang from the UVM School of Medicine. They also attended the graduation of Linda's husband, William Strang from the College of Engineering and Mathematics at UVM. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Menard and Michelle of Winooski were holiday weekend guests of her grandmother, Mrs. Leo Hutchinson. Gloria Miller and Laura Hoffman h, f iVlarcella 764-5795 accompanied by her sister, of the this week trucks from one for Hoffmann of honor at a given by the the Alexander School in Miss Hoff- advisor as of English, Speech, and V BOoks the Webster ry . are: Ehrlich- on the Moun- l; Hearts by by Landscaping Cats Play The Primary Marjorie Raymond. Their trips in Texas took them to Dallas and Houston among other places. David Ports, having com- pleted his sophomore year at UNH, has taken an apartment with three friends in Plymouth and is working at the Pine Shores Restaurant. First Prize Mobile The interesting mobile on display in the library was made by Annie Hutchins, fourth grader, as her Science Fair project. It netted her a first prize. Miss Ursula Kennedy is in Plymouth, Conn., visiting Mrs. Harvey Bullis. Isabel Campbell has resigned as library trustee. Marcella Hoffmann and George Evers are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Dominick La Mucchia in Shelton, Conn. Anita Farnsworth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Farnsworth, is at home after graduation from Mississippi University for Women Miss Farnsworth received a B.S. cum laude in accounting. She /Mrs. Clinton Sawyt 439-5445 historical buildings. One place of special interest was Readsboro and vicinity, where Anahel Batten lived 70 years ago with her parents the (Wallace) Chalmers The site of the home at that time is now used for the big power project in Vernon. The school building site has been replaced by a large house. The lilacs were in full bloom, and the streets in some areas were lined with them and many other blooming bushes in pink and rose colors. The mountains are high and beautiful in Southern Vermont brother Mr. and Warren: Well, the Town lines bet- ween Piermont and Warren have been run and as far as the Selectmen of beth Towns are concerned, are in order. As far as Warren records show, these lines were run in 1948 and 1964. They are sup- posed to be run every seven years. A report of this new action will be made in the Town records. Toots Hight is caring for Kathleen Philbrook who has returned from the Sceva Spear Hospital. Art Alderman is slowly recovering from the singles; he says he does not want them again. Business over the Holiday attained a 3.80 average. At ...... was not up to some other presem sne Is awalung vc. it rng "loaanim" asmgnment to a town m the .... ann me economy has some New England area where she .......... ........... enect on it a lot o people Will work ior tne ltt.. An; -/ .. ....... : . mowng, nm mey are not entnuslaStlC traveler, lss .... - - spenolng money tney oo not Farnsworth has toured the nave, South, Mexmo and the West . Much rain over the weekend t;oasL also curbed some outside activities, but helped the fire danger. Irving Cushing has been entertaining the so-called "flu." Old Home Day Warren will celebrate it's Old Home Day July I0, this year. Get your floats and booths ready and invite your friends and relatives for a gala time. We are sorry to report there is a possibility that some time in the future, the Warren Fish Hatchery might be closing. It seems the U.S. Government is her "giving" to the State the large in hatchery in Berlin. This is a She large hatchery and can assistant produce many fish, so the and will onarea. W Haverhill00 KatharineBlaisde:X 787-6315 ]rown of recently ) to Texas her sister whom she She and nephews met. She was Jack Blan- their ollege in the VIS card party. First place was won by Jeannie Horne, second by Lillian Dunkley and Mable Tragansa held low score. A1 and Sylvia Guy and Dick and Linda Guy were in Manhasset, L.!., N.Y. to at- tend the marriage of Albert James Guy to Denise Castine of Forest Hills, N.Y., on May 21. Nine members of the United Methodist Women met on June 2 at the church. Helen Rutherford and Polly Star- bard were on committee. / :d her er in She has Harvard as a one of estate RUMMAGE SALE WAITS RIVER-- There will be a Rummage Sale in Waits River on June 9, 10, and 11 at the Methodist Church Fellowship Hall. The sale will be open from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and from 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. June 12 will he Bag Day from 9:00 am. until 12:00 noon. Hot coffee and donuts will be served The sale is to benefit the Waits River Methodist Church. met Memorial weekend guests of their Florence Clough were Mr. and and Mrs. Gordon Blais and Mary Wilde Adams of Pembroke, N.H., [" Mr. and Mrs. Keith Belyea snsora and boys, and Mr. and Mrs. for one Richard Clough of Penacook, ac- N.H. Also, visitors were Mrs. Dog Helen McQuesten and Linda of Montpelier, Vt. Bear Sighting to in- A large black bear was seen of wandering down Forest Lane, crossing behind the old Post , Area Office. Particularly pleased to have seen him on Memorial Present Sunday morning were Julie :re a and Travis Anderson. on Slides P and On June 14 , at 7:30 at the cases. VFW Hall, the Haverhill Senior Citizens will be showing slides on bluebirds. Anyone interested in "blue Were birding" is invited to attend. - Refreshments will be served following the program. More News Mrs. Pearl Reynolds of Littleton spent Memorial weekend with her mother, In Miriam Lane. Mary Rogers was hostess at recently to attend a leader training meeting for Home Extension Clubs. Mildred Page, 91, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Howe and Mr. and Mrs. Harold  after a illness Parker were in Northfield HAVERHILL-- Mildred May 28 to visit a relative, Mrs Weeks Page, 91, died at her Jennie Lafley. home after a long illness. Mr. and Mrs. Winthrop She was born in Haverhill Jackman of Bethpage, NY. and lived in Haverhill most of spent the weekend at the her life. She attended local Jackman Cottage at Lake schools and was a 1914 Morey and visited hi s mother, graduate of Simmons College. Mrs. L.M Jackman here. Miss Page was a librarian at Reception Planned the Baker Library at Dart- Dr. and Mrs. Leon Fay and mouth College, and a life- son, Ashley, will be guests of member of the Daughters of honor at a reception Sunday the American Revolution. afternoon, June 13 at 2"30 p m  . funeral services were m the Hutchinson Vestry of Wednesday, June 2, in the the East Corinth Church. The 'Haverhill Congregational church hospita"lTty committee Church. Burial will be in the are in charge of the occasion. Ladd Street Cemetery. Everyone is welcome. Memorial contributions Mrs. Fred Childs returned may be made to the Haverhill to her home here May 22 after Congregational Church, or to spending the winter with her the Haverhill Library. daughter and husband, Mr. The Ricker Funeral Home and Mrs. Kenneth Kirby of of Woodsville is in charge of Auburn, Mass. arrangements. Floyd R. Ray Services held for thinking is in the Fish and Game Department that they Lote Devener will not need five of the present hatcheries. The WOODSVILLE-- Funeral Warren Hatchery is one of services for Lottie Devenger, those for closing. This might 84, who died May 27, at the he one of those "Gifts" that Grafton County Nursing will turn out costing the state Home, were held June I at the much money and prestige. If Ricker Funeral Home in this plan goes to fruition, Woodsville. personnel from these plants The Rev. William Schafer being closed would be offered officiated. positions at the Berlin facility She was employed at the right back in the woods there. Home of the Aged before her It's election year, see your retirement and was a member politicians and tell them what of the Woodsville Methodist you think, you're paying the Church. bill. She is survived by a sister, . Bike-A-Thon. Ellen Richter of New York The Bike-A-Thonis over for City; three half-sisters, the year for Cystic Fibrosis Bertha Sweet of Lisbon, N.H., and well over $300 was raised, Florence Nye of Attleboro, with Sue Bixby being the Mass., and Mildred Cookman highest contributor with $62.00: of Brockton, Mass. and riding 30 miles. Thanks kids. ORFORD SCHOOL BOARD Thanks ORFORD--' There will be a The Methodist Church meeting of the Orford School Sewer system has been Board on Tuesday, June 8 at pumped out and they tbank all the Memorial Hall. The those who assisted with the meeting, which begins at 7:30 project, pm., is open to the public. Activities continue at Din00 Don00 House and West Corinth W. CORINTH-- Several minor incidents this week worthy of note: Dina Dubois, of Ding Dong Reknown, borrowed a fishing rod and reel from Porky Senecal because she didn't have one of her own. She then lent it to her friend Luna, a fine Moroccan jeweler who was here for the Memorial Day weekend. Luna did not fish, but instead made a native Moroccan dish called couscous for dinner. The pole was then returned as promised to Porky. At the Dlng Donghouse were Burleigh, Dan, and Deborah. Deborah reports a good year at college in Portland, Oregon, and is summering in New York and W Corinth. At last report Dina's acre asparagus patch was ac- tually growing. At dusk Saturday a stationwagon bearing sightseers from a foreign jurisdiction drove callously up to the Threshold Institute gates -- whether by design or inadvertance is not known. Three Threshold participants came to the side door of the main banquet hall and peered with childlike wonder into the ebbing translucence to see who had arrived. The car then backed into the driveway, turned around and abruptly as it had come, departed. Shortly thereafter the twilight gave way to deepening night, the participants resumed their activity# and in the colbalt radiance of a moonless sky, the incident.was forgotten. The Threshold Institute has begun the first full-scale analysis of the summer, almost two weeks earlier than last year. The object of that analysis is Fred Frumpkin's eagerly awaited machine that makes coffee stirrers from old barn wood. It arrived F.O.B. from Tokyo Thursday. There was a small delegation of villagers who went to the depot to help Freddy load the machine onto his pickup truck. "It's a fantastic idea," said one institute source. "Simply fantastic, but ultimately, when the coffee grounds are dumped out onto serving as president of the company for the past 11 years Mr Chiaridia was a member of the Contractors Organization of America. Surviving are four sisters, Corinne and Estella Chiaridia, both of Louisville; Vincenza Tolimieri, Bayville, N.Y.; and Olga Zampieri, Woodsville, N.H. ; nieces and nephews His funeral mass will be celebrated Saturday at 11 a.m. in St. Eugene Church in Wells River byitspastr'theaeV'Be tric C b 80, had JosephBreund. " a e o urn, Burial will be in Pinehurst Cemetery in S. Ryegate l,ocal arrangements are taH00'ht at Chelsea schools raider the direction of the CHELSEA-- Mrs. Athol Teachers Associations, the Ricker Funeral Home, Birch (Beatrice Mae) Coburn, 80, Chelsea Woman's Club and had been a member more than 50 years of the Do Your Best Club on West Hill. Besides her husband, she leaves three sons, Donald A. Lane, Woodsville, N.H. died at her home here Memorial contributions Saturday night, May 30. may be made to the Kentucky Born in St. Albans Oct. 9, Heart Association, Louisville 1901, she was daughter of 40207. Frederick W. and Mac O'Mallev, 89, (Lwson) Driver. A She attended elementary nna . and high school in St. Albans die fte b ie.f ill and received her teacher s a r a r ness training at the Johnson Normal School. WOODSVILLI-- Mrs. Anna include a son, Frank C. Prior to her marriage to F O'Malley, 89, died Satur- O'Malley Jr. of Woodsville; a Athol W. Coburn of Chelsea day, May 29 at Cottage 'daughter, Mrs. Luther Aug. 23, 1924, she taught Hospital after a short illness. (Margaret) Keyes of Wood- school in North Hero, Swanton She was a native of Orient, sville; a brother, Morris and Chelsea. Me, and had been a Wood- Bartlett of West Haven, After their marriage, they sville resident since 1915. She Conn.; four grandchildren; 10 lived four years in Cambridge was a member of the Mary A great-grandchildren. and Essex Junction before Glidden Lodge of Rebeccas The funeral was held in St. purchasing a farm on West No. 45, St. Lukes Episcopal Luke's Episcopal Church with Hill herein 1929. Church, St. Lukes Altar Guild the Rev. Frances Potter, For 15 years, Mrs Coburn of Woodsville and the pastor, officiating. Burialwas taughtattheWestHillSchool. Brotherhood of Locomotive in Pine Grove Cemetery. In 1961, they moved to the Firemen and Engineers The Ricker Funeral Home, village and, until her Auxiliary. Birch Lane, is in charge of retirement in 1970, she taught Members of the family arrangements, in the elementary grades at the Chelsea Village School. Very active in the organization of the Chelsea Coburn, Wyott J. Coburn and Glen W. Coburn, all of Chelsea; 14 grandchildren and 17 great grandchildren. A daughter, Barbara Mac Coburn, died in 1955. She also leaves five sisters, Mrs. Edward Peru, Mrs. Cecil Sweet and Mrs. Steven Cleveland, all of St. Albans; Mrs Maurice Moxley, Pomfret, and Mrs. Jack Jones, in Pennsylvania; nieces, nephews and cousins. Her funeral service was held last Wednesday in the West Hill Methodist Church with the Rev. David L. Wolfe of Tunbridge, a former pastor, officiating. Burial Will be in the West Hill Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to the West Hill Methodist Church Building Harold Albert DwineU, active in farm affairs MONTPELIER-- Harold Albert Dwinell, 88, of 19 Liberty St., Montpelier, died at central Vermont Hospital where he had been a patient for a short time. Born in E. Calais, Vt., on Nov. 6, 1893, he was the son of Dell B. and Olive (Pierce) Dwinell. He graduated from Montpelier Seminary in 1914 (subsequently serving as Alumni Trustee for 29 years), and the University of Ver- mont, College of Agriculture in 1919. After serving as County Agricultural Agent in Ver- mont and New York state for four years, he became field representative in Vermont and New Hampshire for the American Agriculturist Insurance until 1930 when he was appointed Director of the Division of Markets for the Vermont Department of Agriculture, a position he held for 21 years. During this time he also served as President of the National Association of Marketing Officials and of the New England Marketing Officials each for one term. While he was the Director of Markets, Mr. Dwinell originated and organized the Vermont Farm Products Show and Union Agricultural Meetings now known as The Vermont Farm Show. Upon resigning from state service, he became general agent for the Empire State Mutual Life Insurance Company, retiring in 1978. A member of Bethany Area Senior Citizens Center, Fund, in care of Ruth Button, Mrs Coburn served as its Chelsea, or to the Chelsea assistant director. She was a Area Senior Citizens Center, member of the West Hill in care of Betty Edwards, Methodist Church, the Orange Chelsea 05038. World Ministries for 25 years. County and Vermont Retired He was also past vice- president and president of the Vermont Congregational John Boudn Jr. dies Conference. Of particular interest to him during this after a brief illness time was his responsibility as treasurer of the Frances BENTON, N.H.--JohnBoutin Peter Jr., stationed in Ger- Atkinson Residence for Jr., 56, died Monday, May31, many with the Army; a Retired inNewbury, Vt. at the Cottage Hospital in daughter, Judy Irwin of In 1950, Mr. and Mrs. Woodsville after a brief Benton; his father efBenton; Dwinell secured from Holland illness, three brothers, Albert J., the first set of handhells for He was bern on Feb. 14, Joseph N. and Paul L, all of Bethany Church. 1926, in Lisbon, the son of John Benton; a sister, Mrs William He was a long-standing and Ethel (Clough) Boutin. Harris of Benton; and seven member and past president of Mr. Boutin was a woodsman grandchildren. The Club. in the area for several years. Funeral services were held In the military, he was a He is survived by his wife, June 3 in the Benton Corn- member of the Student Army Iona (Mason) Boutin of munity building The Rev. Training Corps during college Benton; four sons, Lewis A Arthur Cheny officiated. and later served in the and Ronald G., both of Benton, Burial will he in the Benton National Guard Dale R of N. Haverhill and Village Cemetery. On August I, 1922, he married Ruth L. Bond, of Louis Thibodeau dies at 92' Thetford, who survives him as GLENCLIFF-- Louis Alphonse of Lebanon; two do two daughters, Marcia R. Thibodeau, 92, died Saturday, sisters, Alma LaBombard and Dwinell, Montpelier, and Mrs. May 30, at the New Hampshire Mrs. A. Russell, both of Everett (Justyn) Parker, Home for the Elderly. Lebanon. Johnson. Also surviving are He was born on March 10, Funeral services were last one sister, Mrs Adrian 1890, in Island Pond, Vt., and Thursday  in the New Ham- (Rachel) = Rose, Barre; one lived  in the Lebanon and pshire Home for the Elderly in step-brother, E. Huntley Concord areas, moving to Glencliff. Burial will follow in Palmer, Montpelier; five Glencliff in 1970 the Cleon Heald Cemetery. grandchildren: Mrs. Fred He is survived by a brother, (Wendy) Williams, Cyrus E. Parker, Harold B. Parker, Jl[ eph lv dies Perry Z. Parker, and Hollie S ar at 74 E. Parker, and one great- LISBON-- Joseph Hilvar, 74, Littleton and Stephen J. grandchild, Megan A. died Tuesday, June 1 at the Hilvar of Weymouth, Mass.; Williams; nieces, nephews Littleton Hospital after a long three grandchildren; a great and cousins. Two brothers and illness, grandchild, two brothers and two sisters predeceased him. He was a native of Perth three sisters. In accordance with his Amboy, N.J. and had been a Services were held at the wishes for creamation, the resident heremanyyears. Pillsbury Funeral Home, family is planning a memorial The family includes two Lisbon. Burial will be in the service to be held in Bethany Church U.C.C. in Montpelier sons, Spencer D. Hilvar, of Grove HillCemetery. on July 3. Interment will be at ---- .............................................. Church, United Church of Christ, for over 50 years, Mr. Dwinell sang in the choir for many years as well as being an active member of various boards and committees and one of two corporate members from Vermont on the United Church of Christ Beard of the convenience of the family in Hillside Cemetery, Thet- ford, Vt. Contributions in his memory may be made to the charity of one's choice or to the Bethany Church, Music Department, Montpelier, Vt the saucer, we are going to be hard against the ultimate question: 'Do coffee stirrers imitate life or does life imitate coffee stirrers?'" .The institute agreed to take the Frumpkin case because of the vast economic potential for the village this machine holds. The source also confirmed that the coffee stirrer project is the first tangible endeavor undertaken by the institute in 25 years. Ordinarily only projects of ethereal or otherwise the relationship is as rich as life itself. Part of the problem has to do with so-called 'unfair' subsidies given the industrial park by its principal creditor, the Bahamian Import-Export bank. American zymurgists have complained with rancor that everytime C.I.D. gets a fresh zymurgy loan at its usual breathtaking three percent rate of interest, competition everywhere is smashed. "We're not marketing free 24 HOUR EMERGENCY MENTAL HEALTH SERVICE Orange County M00tal Health TOLL FREE 1-800-0022-4244 mm A&W ARTESIAN WELL CO. tn 1950 kx 176, Lehima, M J!. ,1401-1195-$111 Free hltN00 I I I I subliminal content are considered. In 1947, an exhaustive study of emissions released by the village road grader was undertaken by a team of chemists and meteorologists brought up by the imtitute from Washington. It was learned the quality of the emissions was improving year by year. That study and concommitant report led to the formation' of the Environmental Protection Agency. A point of interest: ' that same road grader tested in 1947 remains in use today, putting out extremely high grade emissions. Zymurgy, the ancient Etruscan art of turning hops and barley into a beverage we now know as beer, is being practiced in earnest by three households in W. Corinth this summer. enterprise, we're marking ' ,, . .... , .... ,, beer," a press agent for the "" ..... , I ..... industrial park snapped J when asked about the con- troversy. With the absence of Friederich Gross this sum- mer, animals in the village are being raised by Annick Leymarie and Lyle Shop- person. Already there are 100 chickens; four turkeys (there were five, but the cat ate one) and the possibility of several sheep and pigs Thomas Watkin received New York writer Michael i:L]a[i"lllll, Winn Wednesday for dinner and gave him a walking tour W'@ b@l|@[@: "In the personal and of the village. While he was introduced to Corky and Isabel of the Institute, none of the corporate secrets were divulged. Michael is back from a recent tour of Hun- zaland. A final note. Dina has hngrodients-are beir oh: '"announced  her imminent rained from afar with the withdrawal from New York assistance of the village City and from NBC, where purchasing agent, the she has been a producer. She Corinth Industrial Park of hopes to make W. Corinth a the Conkeville Bypass. There base for her future are still minor--]inncnng operations and perhaps get details to be resolved, but involved inprintjournalism. premillennial and imminent coming of our Lord Jesus Christ and that this 'Blessed Hope' has a vital bearing on the personal life and service of the believer." You will find a group of believers who ' a edgerly awnitin His omir at: ",J Worship Service I 1:00 Sunday School 9:45 |' ROUTE 5 [ LOWER PLAIN ' " l =- Bill Wick, M. Div., Pastor - : ,J, ,_._ { 802) 222.9021 , ,, , r'd__l June 9, 1982-The Journal Opinion-Page 7 aaor Burroughs 43.q-. 7 and Chester N.H., parents Lgs. of Groton Mrs. George Palmer, his duties at Lgregational May 30 was last week and Mrs. for Pastor Palmer and Thursday the home of in Bradford. and Carrie Bradford were eVening callers at of their sister course in the area by Lillian Oisen with three Bush, Nancy N.H. and were held at and at on Route 25 in (the former This class by a CPA Course starting June 21 at 7:00 p.m. at Union 36. For more information 439-5598. There is a First Aid Unit working in this area consisting of eight qualified members for the purpose of assisting in emergency care until further medical care is available. If this service is needed call Lillian Olsen, 439-5598, or John Noll, 439-5918. Town Topics Winn Taplin Jr. of Stowe and his mother, Mrs. Eleanor (Cunningham)- Taplin of Morrisville called on Mrs. Leo N Eugene Chiaridia, 56, was born in S. Ryegate S. RYEGATE-- Eugene C. Chisridia, 56, died at his Louisville, Ky., home Tuesday Born here Feb. 2, 1926, he had lived in Louisville since 1951. He had been associated throughout his lifetime with the Rosa Mosaic Tile Co., Services planned for : ,. Stephen Howard, 75 \\; E. HAVERHILL-- Memorial ::...q and graveside services for o Stephen E. Howard, 75, who ..... " died Nov. 4, 1981, in Vero Beach, Fla., will he held June 19. Originally from E. :: Haverhill, Mr. Howard also lived in Indiana and Florida. ,aL :  He attended Haverhill .... Academy and the University BICYCLE CLINIC-- Arnold Shields of Piermont helped these youngsters make of New Hampshire. He was an their bikes safe at a recent bicycle clinic, electrical contractor. The memorial service will he held June 19at 2:00 p.m in the East Haverhill Church 5tella Knapp Graveside ceremonies will he 439-576L held in the Number Six Parker were in Chelsea Cemetery. Hutchinson and Mrs. Fred Hood and family May 28. Taplin is a direct desendent of Col. John Taplin, one of the proprietors of the Town of Corinth Mr. and Mrs. Walter Howe returned to their home in Windsor, Conn. June 1 after spending a week with her niece and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Parker Mr. and Mrs. James Hood, Mrs. Alice Hood and Miss Everdene Hood were in Burlington May 22 to attend the graduation of daughter, granddaughter and niece, Mrs. Linda (Hood) Strang from the UVM School of Medicine. They also attended the graduation of Linda's husband, William Strang from the College of Engineering and Mathematics at UVM. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Menard and Michelle of Winooski were holiday weekend guests of her grandmother, Mrs. Leo Hutchinson. Gloria Miller and Laura Hoffman h, f iVlarcella 764-5795 accompanied by her sister, of the this week trucks from one for Hoffmann of honor at a given by the the Alexander School in Miss Hoff- advisor as of English, Speech, and V BOoks the Webster ry . are: Ehrlich- on the Moun- l; Hearts by by Landscaping Cats Play The Primary Marjorie Raymond. Their trips in Texas took them to Dallas and Houston among other places. David Ports, having com- pleted his sophomore year at UNH, has taken an apartment with three friends in Plymouth and is working at the Pine Shores Restaurant. First Prize Mobile The interesting mobile on display in the library was made by Annie Hutchins, fourth grader, as her Science Fair project. It netted her a first prize. Miss Ursula Kennedy is in Plymouth, Conn., visiting Mrs. Harvey Bullis. Isabel Campbell has resigned as library trustee. Marcella Hoffmann and George Evers are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Dominick La Mucchia in Shelton, Conn. Anita Farnsworth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Farnsworth, is at home after graduation from Mississippi University for Women Miss Farnsworth received a B.S. cum laude in accounting. She /Mrs. Clinton Sawyt 439-5445 historical buildings. One place of special interest was Readsboro and vicinity, where Anahel Batten lived 70 years ago with her parents the (Wallace) Chalmers The site of the home at that time is now used for the big power project in Vernon. The school building site has been replaced by a large house. The lilacs were in full bloom, and the streets in some areas were lined with them and many other blooming bushes in pink and rose colors. The mountains are high and beautiful in Southern Vermont brother Mr. and Warren: Well, the Town lines bet- ween Piermont and Warren have been run and as far as the Selectmen of beth Towns are concerned, are in order. As far as Warren records show, these lines were run in 1948 and 1964. They are sup- posed to be run every seven years. A report of this new action will be made in the Town records. Toots Hight is caring for Kathleen Philbrook who has returned from the Sceva Spear Hospital. Art Alderman is slowly recovering from the singles; he says he does not want them again. Business over the Holiday attained a 3.80 average. At ...... was not up to some other presem sne Is awalung vc. it rng "loaanim" asmgnment to a town m the .... ann me economy has some New England area where she .......... ........... enect on it a lot o people Will work ior tne ltt.. An; -/ .. ....... : . mowng, nm mey are not entnuslaStlC traveler, lss .... - - spenolng money tney oo not Farnsworth has toured the nave, South, Mexmo and the West . Much rain over the weekend t;oasL also curbed some outside activities, but helped the fire danger. Irving Cushing has been entertaining the so-called "flu." Old Home Day Warren will celebrate it's Old Home Day July I0, this year. Get your floats and booths ready and invite your friends and relatives for a gala time. We are sorry to report there is a possibility that some time in the future, the Warren Fish Hatchery might be closing. It seems the U.S. Government is her "giving" to the State the large in hatchery in Berlin. This is a She large hatchery and can assistant produce many fish, so the and will onarea. W Haverhill00 KatharineBlaisde:X 787-6315 ]rown of recently ) to Texas her sister whom she She and nephews met. She was Jack Blan- their ollege in the VIS card party. First place was won by Jeannie Horne, second by Lillian Dunkley and Mable Tragansa held low score. A1 and Sylvia Guy and Dick and Linda Guy were in Manhasset, L.!., N.Y. to at- tend the marriage of Albert James Guy to Denise Castine of Forest Hills, N.Y., on May 21. Nine members of the United Methodist Women met on June 2 at the church. Helen Rutherford and Polly Star- bard were on committee. / :d her er in She has Harvard as a one of estate RUMMAGE SALE WAITS RIVER-- There will be a Rummage Sale in Waits River on June 9, 10, and 11 at the Methodist Church Fellowship Hall. The sale will be open from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and from 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. June 12 will he Bag Day from 9:00 am. until 12:00 noon. Hot coffee and donuts will be served The sale is to benefit the Waits River Methodist Church. met Memorial weekend guests of their Florence Clough were Mr. and and Mrs. Gordon Blais and Mary Wilde Adams of Pembroke, N.H., [" Mr. and Mrs. Keith Belyea snsora and boys, and Mr. and Mrs. for one Richard Clough of Penacook, ac- N.H. Also, visitors were Mrs. Dog Helen McQuesten and Linda of Montpelier, Vt. Bear Sighting to in- A large black bear was seen of wandering down Forest Lane, crossing behind the old Post , Area Office. Particularly pleased to have seen him on Memorial Present Sunday morning were Julie :re a and Travis Anderson. on Slides P and On June 14 , at 7:30 at the cases. VFW Hall, the Haverhill Senior Citizens will be showing slides on bluebirds. Anyone interested in "blue Were birding" is invited to attend. - Refreshments will be served following the program. More News Mrs. Pearl Reynolds of Littleton spent Memorial weekend with her mother, In Miriam Lane. Mary Rogers was hostess at recently to attend a leader training meeting for Home Extension Clubs. Mildred Page, 91, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Howe and Mr. and Mrs. Harold  after a illness Parker were in Northfield HAVERHILL-- Mildred May 28 to visit a relative, Mrs Weeks Page, 91, died at her Jennie Lafley. home after a long illness. Mr. and Mrs. Winthrop She was born in Haverhill Jackman of Bethpage, NY. and lived in Haverhill most of spent the weekend at the her life. She attended local Jackman Cottage at Lake schools and was a 1914 Morey and visited hi s mother, graduate of Simmons College. Mrs. L.M Jackman here. Miss Page was a librarian at Reception Planned the Baker Library at Dart- Dr. and Mrs. Leon Fay and mouth College, and a life- son, Ashley, will be guests of member of the Daughters of honor at a reception Sunday the American Revolution. afternoon, June 13 at 2"30 p m  . funeral services were m the Hutchinson Vestry of Wednesday, June 2, in the the East Corinth Church. The 'Haverhill Congregational church hospita"lTty committee Church. Burial will be in the are in charge of the occasion. Ladd Street Cemetery. Everyone is welcome. Memorial contributions Mrs. Fred Childs returned may be made to the Haverhill to her home here May 22 after Congregational Church, or to spending the winter with her the Haverhill Library. daughter and husband, Mr. The Ricker Funeral Home and Mrs. Kenneth Kirby of of Woodsville is in charge of Auburn, Mass. arrangements. Floyd R. Ray Services held for thinking is in the Fish and Game Department that they Lote Devener will not need five of the present hatcheries. The WOODSVILLE-- Funeral Warren Hatchery is one of services for Lottie Devenger, those for closing. This might 84, who died May 27, at the he one of those "Gifts" that Grafton County Nursing will turn out costing the state Home, were held June I at the much money and prestige. If Ricker Funeral Home in this plan goes to fruition, Woodsville. personnel from these plants The Rev. William Schafer being closed would be offered officiated. positions at the Berlin facility She was employed at the right back in the woods there. Home of the Aged before her It's election year, see your retirement and was a member politicians and tell them what of the Woodsville Methodist you think, you're paying the Church. bill. She is survived by a sister, . Bike-A-Thon. Ellen Richter of New York The Bike-A-Thonis over for City; three half-sisters, the year for Cystic Fibrosis Bertha Sweet of Lisbon, N.H., and well over $300 was raised, Florence Nye of Attleboro, with Sue Bixby being the Mass., and Mildred Cookman highest contributor with $62.00: of Brockton, Mass. and riding 30 miles. Thanks kids. ORFORD SCHOOL BOARD Thanks ORFORD--' There will be a The Methodist Church meeting of the Orford School Sewer system has been Board on Tuesday, June 8 at pumped out and they tbank all the Memorial Hall. The those who assisted with the meeting, which begins at 7:30 project, pm., is open to the public. Activities continue at Din00 Don00 House and West Corinth W. CORINTH-- Several minor incidents this week worthy of note: Dina Dubois, of Ding Dong Reknown, borrowed a fishing rod and reel from Porky Senecal because she didn't have one of her own. She then lent it to her friend Luna, a fine Moroccan jeweler who was here for the Memorial Day weekend. Luna did not fish, but instead made a native Moroccan dish called couscous for dinner. The pole was then returned as promised to Porky. At the Dlng Donghouse were Burleigh, Dan, and Deborah. Deborah reports a good year at college in Portland, Oregon, and is summering in New York and W Corinth. At last report Dina's acre asparagus patch was ac- tually growing. At dusk Saturday a stationwagon bearing sightseers from a foreign jurisdiction drove callously up to the Threshold Institute gates -- whether by design or inadvertance is not known. Three Threshold participants came to the side door of the main banquet hall and peered with childlike wonder into the ebbing translucence to see who had arrived. The car then backed into the driveway, turned around and abruptly as it had come, departed. Shortly thereafter the twilight gave way to deepening night, the participants resumed their activity# and in the colbalt radiance of a moonless sky, the incident.was forgotten. The Threshold Institute has begun the first full-scale analysis of the summer, almost two weeks earlier than last year. The object of that analysis is Fred Frumpkin's eagerly awaited machine that makes coffee stirrers from old barn wood. It arrived F.O.B. from Tokyo Thursday. There was a small delegation of villagers who went to the depot to help Freddy load the machine onto his pickup truck. "It's a fantastic idea," said one institute source. "Simply fantastic, but ultimately, when the coffee grounds are dumped out onto serving as president of the company for the past 11 years Mr Chiaridia was a member of the Contractors Organization of America. Surviving are four sisters, Corinne and Estella Chiaridia, both of Louisville; Vincenza Tolimieri, Bayville, N.Y.; and Olga Zampieri, Woodsville, N.H. ; nieces and nephews His funeral mass will be celebrated Saturday at 11 a.m. in St. Eugene Church in Wells River byitspastr'theaeV'Be tric C b 80, had JosephBreund. " a e o urn, Burial will be in Pinehurst Cemetery in S. Ryegate l,ocal arrangements are taH00'ht at Chelsea schools raider the direction of the CHELSEA-- Mrs. Athol Teachers Associations, the Ricker Funeral Home, Birch (Beatrice Mae) Coburn, 80, Chelsea Woman's Club and had been a member more than 50 years of the Do Your Best Club on West Hill. Besides her husband, she leaves three sons, Donald A. Lane, Woodsville, N.H. died at her home here Memorial contributions Saturday night, May 30. may be made to the Kentucky Born in St. Albans Oct. 9, Heart Association, Louisville 1901, she was daughter of 40207. Frederick W. and Mac O'Mallev, 89, (Lwson) Driver. A She attended elementary nna . and high school in St. Albans die fte b ie.f ill and received her teacher s a r a r ness training at the Johnson Normal School. WOODSVILLI-- Mrs. Anna include a son, Frank C. Prior to her marriage to F O'Malley, 89, died Satur- O'Malley Jr. of Woodsville; a Athol W. Coburn of Chelsea day, May 29 at Cottage 'daughter, Mrs. Luther Aug. 23, 1924, she taught Hospital after a short illness. (Margaret) Keyes of Wood- school in North Hero, Swanton She was a native of Orient, sville; a brother, Morris and Chelsea. Me, and had been a Wood- Bartlett of West Haven, After their marriage, they sville resident since 1915. She Conn.; four grandchildren; 10 lived four years in Cambridge was a member of the Mary A great-grandchildren. and Essex Junction before Glidden Lodge of Rebeccas The funeral was held in St. purchasing a farm on West No. 45, St. Lukes Episcopal Luke's Episcopal Church with Hill herein 1929. Church, St. Lukes Altar Guild the Rev. Frances Potter, For 15 years, Mrs Coburn of Woodsville and the pastor, officiating. Burialwas taughtattheWestHillSchool. Brotherhood of Locomotive in Pine Grove Cemetery. In 1961, they moved to the Firemen and Engineers The Ricker Funeral Home, village and, until her Auxiliary. Birch Lane, is in charge of retirement in 1970, she taught Members of the family arrangements, in the elementary grades at the Chelsea Village School. Very active in the organization of the Chelsea Coburn, Wyott J. Coburn and Glen W. Coburn, all of Chelsea; 14 grandchildren and 17 great grandchildren. A daughter, Barbara Mac Coburn, died in 1955. She also leaves five sisters, Mrs. Edward Peru, Mrs. Cecil Sweet and Mrs. Steven Cleveland, all of St. Albans; Mrs Maurice Moxley, Pomfret, and Mrs. Jack Jones, in Pennsylvania; nieces, nephews and cousins. Her funeral service was held last Wednesday in the West Hill Methodist Church with the Rev. David L. Wolfe of Tunbridge, a former pastor, officiating. Burial Will be in the West Hill Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to the West Hill Methodist Church Building Harold Albert DwineU, active in farm affairs MONTPELIER-- Harold Albert Dwinell, 88, of 19 Liberty St., Montpelier, died at central Vermont Hospital where he had been a patient for a short time. Born in E. Calais, Vt., on Nov. 6, 1893, he was the son of Dell B. and Olive (Pierce) Dwinell. He graduated from Montpelier Seminary in 1914 (subsequently serving as Alumni Trustee for 29 years), and the University of Ver- mont, College of Agriculture in 1919. After serving as County Agricultural Agent in Ver- mont and New York state for four years, he became field representative in Vermont and New Hampshire for the American Agriculturist Insurance until 1930 when he was appointed Director of the Division of Markets for the Vermont Department of Agriculture, a position he held for 21 years. During this time he also served as President of the National Association of Marketing Officials and of the New England Marketing Officials each for one term. While he was the Director of Markets, Mr. Dwinell originated and organized the Vermont Farm Products Show and Union Agricultural Meetings now known as The Vermont Farm Show. Upon resigning from state service, he became general agent for the Empire State Mutual Life Insurance Company, retiring in 1978. A member of Bethany Area Senior Citizens Center, Fund, in care of Ruth Button, Mrs Coburn served as its Chelsea, or to the Chelsea assistant director. She was a Area Senior Citizens Center, member of the West Hill in care of Betty Edwards, Methodist Church, the Orange Chelsea 05038. World Ministries for 25 years. County and Vermont Retired He was also past vice- president and president of the Vermont Congregational John Boudn Jr. dies Conference. Of particular interest to him during this after a brief illness time was his responsibility as treasurer of the Frances BENTON, N.H.--JohnBoutin Peter Jr., stationed in Ger- Atkinson Residence for Jr., 56, died Monday, May31, many with the Army; a Retired inNewbury, Vt. at the Cottage Hospital in daughter, Judy Irwin of In 1950, Mr. and Mrs. Woodsville after a brief Benton; his father efBenton; Dwinell secured from Holland illness, three brothers, Albert J., the first set of handhells for He was bern on Feb. 14, Joseph N. and Paul L, all of Bethany Church. 1926, in Lisbon, the son of John Benton; a sister, Mrs William He was a long-standing and Ethel (Clough) Boutin. Harris of Benton; and seven member and past president of Mr. Boutin was a woodsman grandchildren. The Club. in the area for several years. Funeral services were held In the military, he was a He is survived by his wife, June 3 in the Benton Corn- member of the Student Army Iona (Mason) Boutin of munity building The Rev. Training Corps during college Benton; four sons, Lewis A Arthur Cheny officiated. and later served in the and Ronald G., both of Benton, Burial will he in the Benton National Guard Dale R of N. Haverhill and Village Cemetery. On August I, 1922, he married Ruth L. Bond, of Louis Thibodeau dies at 92' Thetford, who survives him as GLENCLIFF-- Louis Alphonse of Lebanon; two do two daughters, Marcia R. Thibodeau, 92, died Saturday, sisters, Alma LaBombard and Dwinell, Montpelier, and Mrs. May 30, at the New Hampshire Mrs. A. Russell, both of Everett (Justyn) Parker, Home for the Elderly. Lebanon. Johnson. Also surviving are He was born on March 10, Funeral services were last one sister, Mrs Adrian 1890, in Island Pond, Vt., and Thursday  in the New Ham- (Rachel) = Rose, Barre; one lived  in the Lebanon and pshire Home for the Elderly in step-brother, E. Huntley Concord areas, moving to Glencliff. Burial will follow in Palmer, Montpelier; five Glencliff in 1970 the Cleon Heald Cemetery. grandchildren: Mrs. Fred He is survived by a brother, (Wendy) Williams, Cyrus E. Parker, Harold B. Parker, Jl[ eph lv dies Perry Z. Parker, and Hollie S ar at 74 E. Parker, and one great- LISBON-- Joseph Hilvar, 74, Littleton and Stephen J. grandchild, Megan A. died Tuesday, June 1 at the Hilvar of Weymouth, Mass.; Williams; nieces, nephews Littleton Hospital after a long three grandchildren; a great and cousins. Two brothers and illness, grandchild, two brothers and two sisters predeceased him. He was a native of Perth three sisters. In accordance with his Amboy, N.J. and had been a Services were held at the wishes for creamation, the resident heremanyyears. Pillsbury Funeral Home, family is planning a memorial The family includes two Lisbon. Burial will be in the service to be held in Bethany Church U.C.C. in Montpelier sons, Spencer D. Hilvar, of Grove HillCemetery. on July 3. Interment will be at ---- .............................................. Church, United Church of Christ, for over 50 years, Mr. Dwinell sang in the choir for many years as well as being an active member of various boards and committees and one of two corporate members from Vermont on the United Church of Christ Beard of the convenience of the family in Hillside Cemetery, Thet- ford, Vt. Contributions in his memory may be made to the charity of one's choice or to the Bethany Church, Music Department, Montpelier, Vt the saucer, we are going to be hard against the ultimate question: 'Do coffee stirrers imitate life or does life imitate coffee stirrers?'" .The institute agreed to take the Frumpkin case because of the vast economic potential for the village this machine holds. The source also confirmed that the coffee stirrer project is the first tangible endeavor undertaken by the institute in 25 years. Ordinarily only projects of ethereal or otherwise the relationship is as rich as life itself. Part of the problem has to do with so-called 'unfair' subsidies given the industrial park by its principal creditor, the Bahamian Import-Export bank. American zymurgists have complained with rancor that everytime C.I.D. gets a fresh zymurgy loan at its usual breathtaking three percent rate of interest, competition everywhere is smashed. "We're not marketing free 24 HOUR EMERGENCY MENTAL HEALTH SERVICE Orange County M00tal Health TOLL FREE 1-800-0022-4244 mm A&W ARTESIAN WELL CO. tn 1950 kx 176, Lehima, M J!. ,1401-1195-$111 Free hltN00 I I I I subliminal content are considered. In 1947, an exhaustive study of emissions released by the village road grader was undertaken by a team of chemists and meteorologists brought up by the imtitute from Washington. It was learned the quality of the emissions was improving year by year. That study and concommitant report led to the formation' of the Environmental Protection Agency. A point of interest: ' that same road grader tested in 1947 remains in use today, putting out extremely high grade emissions. Zymurgy, the ancient Etruscan art of turning hops and barley into a beverage we now know as beer, is being practiced in earnest by three households in W. Corinth this summer. enterprise, we're marking ' ,, . .... , .... ,, beer," a press agent for the "" ..... , I ..... industrial park snapped J when asked about the con- troversy. With the absence of Friederich Gross this sum- mer, animals in the village are being raised by Annick Leymarie and Lyle Shop- person. Already there are 100 chickens; four turkeys (there were five, but the cat ate one) and the possibility of several sheep and pigs Thomas Watkin received New York writer Michael i:L]a[i"lllll, Winn Wednesday for dinner and gave him a walking tour W'@ b@l|@[@: "In the personal and of the village. While he was introduced to Corky and Isabel of the Institute, none of the corporate secrets were divulged. Michael is back from a recent tour of Hun- zaland. A final note. Dina has hngrodients-are beir oh: '"announced  her imminent rained from afar with the withdrawal from New York assistance of the village City and from NBC, where purchasing agent, the she has been a producer. She Corinth Industrial Park of hopes to make W. Corinth a the Conkeville Bypass. There base for her future are still minor--]inncnng operations and perhaps get details to be resolved, but involved inprintjournalism. premillennial and imminent coming of our Lord Jesus Christ and that this 'Blessed Hope' has a vital bearing on the personal life and service of the believer." You will find a group of believers who ' a edgerly awnitin His omir at: ",J Worship Service I 1:00 Sunday School 9:45 |' ROUTE 5 [ LOWER PLAIN ' " l =- Bill Wick, M. Div., Pastor - : ,J, ,_._ { 802) 222.9021 , ,, , r'd__l